Polis Diraja Malaysia / Royal Malaysian Police – Laws Are Broken in Front of Police Stations

My dear Polis Diraja Malaysia or better known as Royal Malaysian Police. What the fuck are you guys doing? Are you guys sleeping? It’s rather embarrassing to see people breaking the law in front of your police station. Oh, by the way, the website for the Royal Malaysian Police is http://www.rmp.gov.my .

Do you know what’s their fucking vision?

The main enforcement agency that is with integrity, competence and committed to work with the people

Their fucking objective on the other hand is : –
Committed to serve and defend the country and to work with the people in order to uphold law and order.

So, if these fucking police cannot even uphold the law in front of their police station, I wonder how are they going to uphold the law for the country? I guess they are only good for the use of Barisan Nasional people. To catch Raja Petra. To catch people lighting candles. WTF ??!!!

Breaking The Law in Front of Klang Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of Bandar Baru Klang Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of Petaling Jaya Traffic Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of TTDI (Taman Tun Dr. Ismail) Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of Pantai Police Station (Near Universiti Malaya / University Malaya)

Breaking The Law in Front of Mont’ Kiara / Bukit Kiara Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of Bangsar Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of Klang Traffic Police Station

Breaking The Law in Front of Damansara Heights Police Station

3 thoughts on “Polis Diraja Malaysia / Royal Malaysian Police – Laws Are Broken in Front of Police Stations

  1. bodoh Post author

    I told you guys that Malaysia’s enforcement officers are really useless.

    From The Star
    Tuesday December 2, 2008
    Angry with double- parking menace

    I have been parking in SS15, Subang Jaya, every day for the past two years. It has never been an easy task negotiating narrow roads what with all the double-parking by irresponsible drivers. My car has been blocked countless times throughout these two years and I have been very patient knowing that I can’t do much about it.

    However, a recent incident made me so furious that it lead me to write this letter.

    I had parked my car in a legal parking spot and paid for the parking ticket when I reached SS15. When the time came for me to leave, I found that my car was blocked by a double-parked car.

    I honked a few times expecting the driver to turn up and move the car. To my disbelief, nobody turned up and I had to keep honking for about 15 minutes! I noticed that the driver had the nerve to pay for the parking ticket despite knowing that his/her car was parked illegally. I was parked in front of the SS15 Subang Jaya Municipal Council (MPSJ) office.

    I proceeded to a nearby MPSJ van and told the officer that the particular car was blocking my car.

    I asked him if it was possible to tow the car away as I have often seen illegally parked cars in SS15 being towed away. He told me that there were no tow trucks available.

    I then asked if he could at least issue a summons to the driver concerned for not parking his car in a proper parking spot and double parking to boot. The officer’s reply was: “Tak boleh lah, tak ada.” What was that supposed to mean?

    I stormed off and continued to honk for the next 15 minutes before the obviously uneducated and uncivilised driver turned up to move the car.

    My point is why do I need to pay for parking if I need to wait half an hour before the irresponsible driver who blocked my car moved his vehicle?

    I try to be a cooperative and civic conscious citizen by parking in allotted parking spots and paying for my parking ticket every time I do so. There have been times when my parking ticket had exceeded the time limit by just 30 minutes and I’d find a summons on my windscreen.

    Mind you, the driver who blocked my car for 30 minutes didn’t even get a summons. I am very certain that the driver was double-parked for longer than 30 minutes (I saw the driver coming out of an office nearby with a working tag on). Does this mean that everyone can double-park by buying parking tickets? Why don’t we all double-park from now on? Why do we even need to bother parking in proper bays and paying the parking ticket?

    I don’t see any justice in this and was extremely frustrated at the illogical answers given to me by the MPSJ officers. Parking around SS15 is a hassle every day when you meet such dim-witted, irresponsible drivers who double-park at their own convenience and who obviously don’t get penalised or punished for it.

    Talking about parking tickets, I have had to walk to four parking machines many times to be able to get my parking ticket. The machines are constantly spoilt and unusable causing drivers so much trouble.

    I have seen many times where only one out of five parking ticket machines are working and I had to hunt high and low for a functioning one.

    We are expected to put parking tickets or risk being fined and here we have spoilt machines. Is this really fair? Do all of us drivers need to search through two blocks of buildings to find a working parking ticket machine just because we try to be law abiding citizens? Will we get a summons if the nearest parking machine is not working?

    I am sure it isn’t the driver’s fault if the machine is spoilt. So I urge the relevant MPSJ officers to buck up and start issuing summonses to uncivilised drivers who double-park.

    Also, please check if the nearest parking ticket machine is working before giving out summonses to responsible drivers.

    Furious Civilized Citizen
    Sunway Damansara

  2. bodoh Post author

    Welcome to crime land – the bodohland. Laws are broken in front of the fucking police station and what do you fucking expect!!! ???

    Thursday December 4, 2008
    Thugs strike terror in Desa Sri Hartamas

    IT is just after 11pm and it is closing time for a restaurant at Desa Sri Hartamas. Suddenly, three men with parang and sticks rushed in and started tearing the place apart, grabbing anything they could get hold of.

    The restaurant owner suffered nearly RM100,000 in damages in the incident that took place last Friday.

    A bakery in Desa Sri Hartamas was also hit and has suffered losses of over RM300,000 at the hands of the gangsters.

    And such incidents have not ceased in Desa Sri Hartamas since 2000.

    The residents and business operators of the suburb are living in fear and want the authorities to do something concrete to resolve the despicable menace.
    Speaking out: (Seated, from left) Lim, Saravanan and Wan Abdul Bari discussing the issue with business owners in the area.

    They held a meeting with Deputy Federal Territories Minister Datuk M. Saravanan recently to discuss this contemptible situation.

    According to Desa Sri Hartamas Protem Committee chairman Datuk Derrick Fernandez, the thugs are demanding between RM500 and RM1,500 as protection money.

    “Most of us will not give in to them because we believe in the police,” he said.

    “Desa Sri Hartamas attracts a sizeable number of expatriates and we will lose business if the problems from the gangsters persists,” Fernandez said.

    It is believed that there are three gangs operating in the area, striking fear into the community.

    Fernandez said that the lack of a police station in the area might be a major reason the gangs were so daring.

    According to Segambut MP Lim Lip Eng, there is a designated plot of land next to the fire station in Desa Sri Hartamas for a police beat.

    “The plot of land is there, however, there is a food court occupying the spot now. I don’t know how that has happened but I will look into the matter,” he said.

    Lim was invited by Saravanan to join the discussion.

    The nearest police station is located in Plaza Mont Kiara and the shop owners have requested for police patrol on foot.

    “It would be really great if a few police officers are seen walking around the area,” Fernandez said.

    Brickfields OCPD ACP Wan Abdul Bari Wan Abdul Khalid said that he would do all he could to help the residents and shop operators.

    “It is very difficult to catch the criminals in the act but we can use preventive laws to stop them,” Bari said.

    He requested that a date be set for the police to record statements from residents and shop operators who had been extorted.

    Saravanan assured the residents and shop owners that the Kuala Lumpur City Hall (DBKL) would consider beefing up security measures such as installing more street lights and security cameras in the area.

    He also said that he would address the lack of a police station at the post-cabinet meeting and speak to the Home Ministry about it.

    The business owners were also disheartened with the rubbish collection in the area as well as the lack of public transportation.

    “The roads along Jalan 27/70A is very narrow and people double park all the time so the rubbish trucks cannot enter to take the garbage,” Fernandez said.

    He also said that since no public transportation was available in the area, it was difficult for the businesses to hire workers.

    Saravanan assured them that the DBKL would study the road system and request the Transport Ministry to help ease the traffic congestion.

    “I will also ask Alam Flora to meet up with all of the tenants so that they can share their views and suggestions with the company to ensure that cleanliness is maintained,” he said.

  3. Allahu Akbar!

    Agence France-Presse – 12/10/2008 9:48 AM GMT
    Malaysia harmed by ‘corruption is king’ reputation: PM

    Malaysia’s reputation for being ridden by corruption is harming the country’s prospects, Prime Minister Abdullah Ahmad Badawi said Wednesday as a new anti-graft body was tabled in parliament.

    Abdullah also tabled legislation that will appoint a nine-member panel to advise the premier on the selection of judges, in a bid to address criticism that the judiciary is corrupt and incompetent.

    “It will give a level of confidence in these institutions, higher than before, and negative perceptions will hopefully be reduced as much as we can,” Abdullah said of the two proposals.

    “We have to deal with the perception by businesses and industry that corruption here is king, and the judiciary is unsatisfactory and is not credible as all of this will affect our competitiveness,” he told reporters.

    The Anti-Corruption Agency which is being replaced has been criticised as toothless, and the new version is being promoted as having more independence and greater accountability.

    However, activists say that the new commission should be also given the power to prosecute corrupt activities, currently the responsibility of the government.

    Abdullah has been forced to agree to stand down in March and hand over to his deputy Najib Razak, after the government was punished in general elections this year over his failure to introduce promised reforms.

    The premier came to power in 2003 with grand plans to revamp the police and the justice system, and root out corruption from the ruling party, but his failure to act earned him a rebuke at the March polls.

    The Barisan Nasional coalition which has dominated Malaysian politics for half a century lost control of five states and a third of parliamentary seats in its worst-ever electoral performance.


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